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tv   CBS Morning News  CBS  August 6, 2014 4:00am-4:31am PDT

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both americans infected with the ebola virus are back on u.s. soil. the second volunteer begins her treatment after arriving from africa. hawaii braces for a hurricane and then some. the island chain is in the cross hairs of not one but two tropical weather systems. chaos at the crossroads of the world. two tour buses collide in new york's times square leaving more than a dozen people injured. and historic hire. the nba champion san antonio spurs add a women's basketball star to their coaching staff. captioning funded by cbs this is the "cbs morning news" for wednesday, august 6, 2014. good morning. good to be with you.
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i'm anne-marie green. the second american infected with the deadly ebola virus is now in the hands of u.s. doctors. nancy writebol checked into emory university hospital in atlanta yesterday. she's being treated alongside her colleague. writebol flew in from west africa where the disease has killed nearly 900 people and as ko im reports, there are new efforts by airports to try to stop the spread. >> reporter: american missionary nancy writebol is undergoing treatment for ebola in an isolated ward at atlanta's emory university hospital. the president of the aid group she worked in in liberia read a statement from writebol's husband who said she is weak but showing signs of improvement. >> a week ago, he said, we were thinking about possible funeral arrangements. yet we kept our faith. >> writebol and her colleague kent brantly contracted the
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often deadly virus in liberia. they used a never before used on human serum. it's killed 9 hurricane of more than 1,600 people infected in africa. now airports like this one in nigeria are screening anyone that may have been exposed. >> if we have any suspicious passenger, they go to this holding area where we provide for further investigation. >> reporter: this woman passed through three checkpoints. >> they showed a light all on your body. if you're free, they allow you to get on. >> reporter: the ebola virus is spread through direct contact with bodily fluids. doctors in new york are still awaiting test results to decide whether a money who traveled to the region and complained of symptoms may have the virus. ebola is one of the many topics president obama is discussing
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with african leaders in a special three-day summit in washington this week. anne-marie? >> ko im in new york. thank you, ko. hurricane iselle could make landfall tomorrow. it continues to weaken but it's still moving toward southeastern hawaii. the storm's expected to bring heavy rain, high surf, and strong winds and right behind s iselle is julio. some are offering extended hours for shoppers but the shelves aren't filled for long. island residents are trying to stock up on necessities like bottled water, dry food, and toilet paper, while some are fueling up their cars and gas tanks for their generators. >> with two coming right one after the other, i mean it makes sense to be pr >> reporter: the big island of hawaii is expected to take the hardest hit from iselle and
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julio. and passengers are safe this morning after a fire in the middle of a united airlines flight force and emergency landing. the boeing 777 left the airport yesterday with 233 people onboard. it was headed to brussels, but when the fire broke out, the pilot touched down at an airport in halifax, nova scotia. firefighters met the plane on the ground. the fire was put out before the emergency landing and no one was hurt. and a woman landed herself in jail after allegedly by passing airport security and flying to los angeles without a ticket. 62-year-old marilyn hartman boarded a southwest airlines flight at san jose's manetta airport monday. they didn't notice the extra passenger until the plane landed. they say she's tried the same thing at least six times in san francisco but she was always caught. the nation is mourning the loss of a two-star general this morning killed in an apparent insider attack in afghanistan.
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major general harold greene was stationed in kabul since january. he was a 34-year veteran of the u.s. army. greene was the lone fatality at a shooting at a training ground for afghan soldiers. nearly 15 others were hurt. david martin reports. >> reporter: it happened at midday at the military academy where afghans are trained to become officers. a delegation of u.s. and allied officers was mowed down by a man believed to be an afghan army soldier who opened fire with a machine gun from the window of a nearby building. before troops assigned to guard the visitors could return fire, an american general had been killed at eight u.s. soldiers wounded, four of them seriously. a german and an afghan general also were wounded. major general harold greene was deputy chief of training and assistance command which is at the heart of american strategy to pull its combat troops out of afghanistan by the end of this year. as a two-star general he's the highest ranking american officer killed since 9/11.
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when one of the hi jacked airlines smashed into the pent gone killing among others three-star general timothy maude. so far insider attacks with soilediers dressed in afghan uniforms it was at its worst in 2012 when there were 48 attacks. that number was cut to 15 last year and three so far this year in part because of better vetting of afghan soldiers and in part because the u.s. designated guardian angels to be on the lookout for just such attacks. the shooter's motive is just not known, whether it was a personal grooerchs or an attempt to sabotage the training and afghan forces. either way it was said it would have no effect on u.s. strategy. >> i don't see any impact to the current plans to draw down our forces in afghanistan. >> it appears the shooter fired
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indiscriminately into the crowd and did not deliberately try to kill an american general. david martin, cbs news, the p pentagon. a cease-fire between israel and hamas remains in place. without rockets flying overhead people in gaza are starting to return to their normal retunes. clarissa ward is in gaza where many are just assessing the damage. >> reporter: for the first times in months the streets of gaza were bustling but after weeks of bombardment, the full extent of the damage just beginning to sink in. many people who now can finally come home are realizing that they simply don't have a home to come to. there are entire neighborhoods like this one which have been completely destroyed. families picked through the debris, salvaged what little they could. in one of the hardest hit areas,
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we met a man who showed us what was left of his house. >> my children, small children, they cried. where my room, daddy. you want to levive with peace? not like this. peace not like this. >> the israelis say there were many hamas rocket launchers here. >> not here. we don't have hamas here. all the building here is civilian people. >> reporter: but a map released by the israeli military claimed to show multiple tunnels built by hamas leading into israel and at the mosque next door, we found what appeared to be archways for tunnels. we were not allowed to enter. israel is claiming vick interest in its operation destroying about 32 tunnels in hamas. hamas say it was a 100% failure. that rhetoric holds little interest for most people here.
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they're simply grateful for the calm. people here feel that this cease-fire is more likely to last than previous ones because israeli forces have now pulled out of gaza, but, of course, the next couple of days will be crucial. clarissa ward, cbs news, gaza. well, coming up on the "morning news," times square crash. more than a dozen people are hurt when tour buses collide on packed streets. this is the "cbs morning news." livin' in a sweet dream. singin' my favorite song and it all starts with you. whoa-oh-oh-oh, all this goodness... what matters most should always come first. which is why whole grain is the first ingredient in every general mills big g cereal. and why we never use high fructose corn syrup. general mills. look for the big g. it means goodness first. ♪
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in salt lake city, utah, four houses are evacuated after a mudslide slowly crushed a home tuesday. recent rainfalllls soakeked the saturated sosoil above the neighbhborhood, sending mudud a rocks tumbling down. retaining walls a and trees wer knocked ovov charges
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yet. the investigation continues and this time they're back in business. straight ahead in "moneywatch," a huge hacker attack. and apple sets date for the new i phone. iphone. plus, close encounter. the rosetta spacecraft comes in for a historic comet. it's our annual clearance event, it only happens once a year. super fun. of course you can get a great deal. hold on. 0% apr financing on a bunch of models.
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traveled more than 2.5 billion miles since it was launched in 2004. scientists hopes it will help explain how the solar system was form and how earth began. and on the "cbs moneywatch," the largest known password security breach and the newist iphone 6 is coming to you. jill wagner is at the new york stock exchange. good morning, jill. >> good morning, anne-marie. they say russian hackers stole more than 1 billion usernames and passwords. they also stole 500 million e-mail addresses. they carried out a series of break-ins that affected websites. here on wall street they'll be watching falling oil prices after the market dropped to its lowest point since may. the dow lost 139 points on tuesday, the nasdaq fell 31, the s&p dropped 18 points. "frozen" pushed up walt disney earnings.
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it helped disney earnings increase 22%. the per-share earnings were the highest in the company's history. disney says it expects a multi-year revival as it releases new movies including next year's "star wars." rupert murdoch's 20th century fox dropped its takeover bid for time warner. murdoch's decision to pull the plug came after a $76 million from fox. murdoch cite add decline in his company's stock price as one of his reasons. and the next iphone is coming next month with a bigger screen than the iphone 5. apple is expected to announce the new iphone 6 on september 9th. the iphone 6 will have a 4.7-inch display, a faster proo sayser, and a faster camera. there's word they may have an even bigger screen. anne-marie? >> all right. i will mark my calendar. when we return, an nba's
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of roc retinol. new from roc. know, it's partly because ts dog got confused. another security breach at the san jose airport. how o woman managed to sneak onto southwest flight. plus, one of the bloodiest insider attacks in the war afghanistan.. how the suspe managed to to get on a secure military base. join us for kpix 5 news this morning... beginning at 4:3 good morning. it's (day and date) i'm michelle,,,,
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here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around the country. for 16 years becky hammon has started in the wnba, but next year she'll be taking on the men of the nba. she will be joining the san antonio spurs coaching staff as the first full-time paid female assistant in nba history. the defending champion spurs cited hammon's basketball iq and her work ethic as reasons for bringing her on board. hammon put her historic hire in perspective. >> even me sitting here today
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having the playing experience i have as a professional basketball player, women went before me to wave that trail and so i'm really reaping benefits of all their hard work and labor. >> hammon has played the last eight seasons with san antonio's wnba team. she's retiring this year. and two is better than one for the cleveland indians. yan gomes hits an rbi double against cincinnati. but his teammate david murphy gets thrown out as he scrambles back to third base. murphy gets confused because he sees an extra ball in the outfield, not the one that is actually in play. well, it turns out one of cincinnati's relief pitcher s accidentally threw the ball out of the bull pen into the field. it kills the rally. the reds win, 9-2. coming up after your local news on "cbs this morning," we'll mark 60 years of the original "godzilla" movie. i'm anne-marie green. this is the "cbs morning news." movie. i'm anne-marie green. this is the "cbs morning news."
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japan marked the 69th anniversary of the atomic bombing of hiroshima today. american ambassador caroline kennedy joined about 45,000 people at the peace park. they observed a minute of silence for the 141,000 people killed in the 1945 attack. and 40 years ago this week president richard nixon resigned to mark that infamous chapter in american history. his presidential library is releasing clips from a rare interview in which nixon describes the days leading up to his departure. ben tracy reports. >> i'm a fighter. i just didn't want to quit. >> reporter: president nixon
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nearly ten years after his historic farewell. >> i can remember that hazy hot humid august 9th 40 years ago. >> reporter: frank gannon was one of nixon's aides. in 1983 he spent 36 hours interviewing the then 76-year-old former president. what surprised you most about his responses? >> i was surprised at how raw even he was in expressing feelings and emotions and exposing private things about the family, which he had never talked about before. >> reporter: nixon had already decided to resign, the smoking gun in the coverup. >> this was the final blow, the final nail in the coffin, although you don't need another nail if you're already in the coffin, which we already were. >> reporter: he told his daughters and a reluctant first lady, his wife pat nixon. >> she came down emphatically
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against resigning. she was a fighter to the last. >> reporter: nixon found a note on his pillow from his daughter, julie. >> daddy, i love you. whatever you do, i will support. please wait a week or even ten days before you make this decision. go through the fire just a little bit longer. you're so strong. i love you. >> reporter: on august 9th, richard nixon signed a one-line letter of resignation and said good-bye. >> as the helicopter began to rise, i heard mrs. nixon, who was sitting in the seat next to us, speaking to no one in particular but to everyone, and she said, it's so sad, it's so sad. >> reporter: the president said he closed his eyes as the white house faded from view. ben tracy, cbs news, yorba linda, california. coming up after your local news on "cbs this morning," an update on the american ebola
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patients being treated in atlanta. we'll speak with dr. anthony fauci of the nih. plus, andy dunn, the ceo of online men's company bonobos joins us in the studio. and we'll meet the actor who brought to life the original "godzilla" 60 years ago. that's the "cbs morning news" for this wednesday. thanks for watching. i'm anne-marie green. have a great day. -- captions by vitac -- arie green. have a great day. -- captions by vitac --
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your realtime captioner is linda macdonald. good morning, everyone. it is wednesday, august 6. i'm michelle griego. >> hi, everyone. i'm frank mallicoat. nearly 4:30. and it's time for a little
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traffic and weather. the doppler is working over there. >> something very strange going on outside. getting a little rain, scattered showers around the bay area. things staying unsettled. but looks like we're back to more sunshine and warm weather. we'll talk about that coming up. >> and i have a long list of overnight roadwork and some of it is on the bay bridge. it sounds like eastbound to oakland lanes blocked and some slick roads. i noticed it all around san francisco, as well. so we'll talk all about that coming up. >> hey little bit of rain. okay, liz, thank you. a woman who failed several times to sneak aboard flights at sfo had a change of luck at san jose airport. kpix 5's andria borba reports marilyn hartman was arrested after flying for free to los angeles. >> reporter: the serial stowaway's final destination wasn't hawaii but los angeles. sources say she tailgated behind a family to make it past the tsa and hopped a southwest flight without a ticket to


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